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reduction, investments in education and manufacturing, immigration reform, gun safety. so on the issues the president intends to really push and focus on, there's massive support in the country, even among republicans. let's not lose sight of that, and that's why we're going to do a better job in the second term-- while we're going to do all we can to work with congress and negotiate, to also make sure the american people are connected to what's going on here. i think to really get the kind of change here in washington the american people are going to demand it. but there is really, i think, consensus around eye lot of the issues around the country >> what about the idea the republicans have said they will go along with the three-month extension on the debt ceiling, increase? are you going to be-- does that help? >> well, it's helpful that they have now dropped their demand, that the only way they're going to pay the country's billes, they themselves racked up, would be to extract some concessions. we've got to never again have this threat to the global economy and our economy because c
civics education, and fight cuts to legal aid funding. it is his mission to make equal justice under law a vibrant living reality for everyone, not just four words carved on the facade of the supreme court building in washington. mr. zack is a passionate and tireless advocate for liberty and justice for all. as he wrote in a letter in today's "daily journal," "that is what our profession does. we get in the way of wrong. we get in the way of attempts to separate and divide our society. we get in the way of those who would let our constitutional democracy whether away from ignorance. we get in the way of those who would further widen the justice happen in our country." please welcome a great lawyer, my friend, and our speaker, steve zack, president of the american bar association. [applause] >> that is a wonderful introduction, bob. thank you for those kind words and for all the good work you do at the aba and have done for many years. thank you for this invitation. it is the world's largest public affairs forum. i love your model. "find truth and set it free." what could be better than t
that we protect children, but we also need to extend that obviously to higher education. what chris said was well-said which is that campuses should be a place where a student like the one on that phone call should be able to go and study english and not worry about having to dive under her desk or, you know, behind corners of the building to avoid getting injured seriously. so, you know, i'm on the education and workforce committee. we actually just met this afternoon. the chairman of the committee, mr. klein from minnesota, a republican, made a pledge that we are going to be holding hearings on school violence, and, you know, i'm trying to be an optimist that, you know, the president's words yesterday, the willingness in the house to actually have these issues brought up for consideration, are going to produce some real results that will make this a safer country. >> because this is a public health problem, isn't it? i mean, gun violence is, you know, no less significant in its impact than public health issues like obesity in this country. i mean, this is just out of control, isn't it?
, on your side? >> the strategy on our side is what it has been all along, which is to educate, inform and organize and mobilize people at the grassroots who understand that reproductive freedom and choice is a fundamental right of women and that women's rights are human rights and we have to always be vigilant and fight against those who would take away that right. and i think, you know, when i became president of the organization in 1984-85, the passion was on the anti-abortion side. i think this last election in 2012 shows that the country has moved to understand that reproductive choices, reproductive decision making, is the purview of women. it's a personal, private, intimate right that needs to be outside of the realm of government, and that people voted, women were a factor in the election of president obama this year, and it was in large part because they saw the threat of -- to their rights, their fundamental right to equality, in the threat to their right to choose. >> kate michaelman, thanks so much. we'll be right back. mom's oven-baked tastes straight from the microwave. l
engaged, educators, neighbor groups, public educators and public safety advocates, really as engaged in this issue as the nra, and that's a challenge. >> they might continue to shoot themselves in the foot, pun intended. i want to show a little bit of this. the nra released a web video that gets very personal with the president. take a look. >> are the president's kids more important than yours? then why is he skeptical about putting armed security in our schools when his kids are protected by armed guards at their school? >>> to talk about the president's children or any public officers children, who have not by their own choice, but are required to have protection, and to use that to make a political point is irreprehensible high pressure you see that kind of ad and you cringe >> chris christie i think is on the right side of this politically speaking for himself at home in new jersey. why aren't more republicans -- he's the only one i'm aware of who took this position. >> absolutely. chris christie once again -- first of all, he's consistent because he's yelled at people for askin
mobility. there are things we can do to deal with that in terms of education, research and development, innovation, energy. there are things we can do about it, but we have to do them together as a country. that's our goal. >> i do think it's important to put in context and remember just how dark the days were four years ago and how in the middle of that meltdown, people were thinking about going to caves and getting spam and guns. it was dark. not only the president, but the president working with george w. bush and others really pitched in and had to make very tough decisions and a lot of hard votes that got a lot of people unelected from office to get us through that. >> when we got our first economic briefings, i wanted to get some spam and go into a cave. i know what you're talking about. >> that's why this is such an opportunity, though, for the president right now. the problems we're talking about are structural. they've been there for a long time. this declining middle class has gone on for two decades. it isn't just the recession. that means investing. this is where the proble
be better for your kids if you don't pick up the tab for their college education. bob is going to explain when we come back. ♪ ♪ o as you can see, geico's customer satisfaction is at 97%. mmmm tasty. and cut! very good. people are always asking me how we make these geico adverts. so we're taking you behind the scenes. this coffee cup, for example, is computer animated. it's not real. geico's customer satisfaction is quite real though. this computer-animated coffee tastes dreadful. geico. 15 minutes could save you 15 % or more on car insurance. someone get me a latte will ya, please? ♪ ♪ >> bob: that is the first song so far in this show that i heard before. if you want your children to succeed in college, you may want to stop paying for their education. according to a new study at the university of california at merced, kids whose parents put them through college actually get worse grades than students who aren't as fortunate, which is to stay that those of us that pay for the kids. i did it for my son who started college. if this is true, kid, go get a student loan. eric, what ab
't pick up the tab for their college education. bob is going to explain when we come back. ♪ ♪ o asasas sometimes life can be well, a little uncomfortable. but when it's hard or hurts to go to the bathroom, there's dulcolax stool softener. dulcolax stool softener doesn't make you go, it just makes it easier to go. dulcolax stool softener. make yourself comfortable. ♪ ♪ >> bob: that is the first song so far in this show that i heard before. if you want your children to succeed in college, you may want to stop paying for their education. according to a new study at the university of california at merced, kids whose parents put them through college actually get worse grades than students who aren't as fortunate, which is to stay that those of us that pay for the kids. i did it for my son who started college. if this is true, kid, go get a student loan. eric, what about you? >> eric: first of all, this is a study of 500 sets of parents. if you look deeper, here is what it is. two-third of college student res receive some financial aid from their parents. that means one-third don't. one-
, education and programs middle class families depend on. the temporary nature of the increase is somewhat troubling. a white house official told nbc news it's a terrible way to run the country. but the aide gave no indication president obama would veto a temporary extension if this is how congressional republicans want to govern, so be it. they already have an approval rating of, let's see, 14% from the american people. can they do better than that? maybe they just want to see how low it can go. the writing was on the wall yesterday when republican budget chairman paul ryan told members they need to be prepared for a debt ceiling increase. the attitudes from republican leaders are a lot different today. senator jon cornyn of texas wrote an op-ed said it may be necessary to partially shut down the government in order to secure the long-term fiscal well-being of the country. now cornyn tells the chronicle editorial board we will raise the debt ceiling. we are not going to default on our ded debt. two years ago, they were gloating over their debt ceiling hostage strategy. >> no president in
? >> that is one thing i'm not educated onism i'll have to look up on exactly what that means. but i do know it's a vaccine, correct? >> no. euthanasia is assisted suicide. >> i felt so dumb. >> eric: missed by that much. >> andrea: she did not win. miss new york won. mallary hagen who gave an answer about gun control that would please you. against guns in schools. >> dana: they had unique things for pageant. there were some firsts, the first autistic perp in the pageant. >> andrea: nothing tops the answer the girl gave in iraq and the masks. remember her? >> eric: such as? >> dana: i don't remember that one. probably a good one. >> eric: i saw "zero dark thirty." small sound bite. roll it. >> never find it. >> one of -- [ inaudible ] >> eric: so, very quickly, after about the third time i told my son, that's gitmo, detainee, the september a stealth. he is like shut up. >> kimberly: stop talking. >> eric: fantastic movie. news junkie and following this stuff. >> dana: you get from your dad what they say to bob. shut up, bob. >> bob: all the time. start with you. >> kimberly: goodness gracious.
are going, in terms of the percentage of gdp, what we spend on education, what we spend on health research, what we spend on so many necessary programs in this country is going to go down. the trend line is already there. what the republicans are essentially saying is to push it further. have further consequences in terms of health research. does that make sense? do the american people want that? no. we have to have balance. the problem within the republican conference of the house is there is too much imbalance/ host: do you agree with this editorial -- guest: no one is suggesting relying only on taxation of the very wealthy. that is a sham target. no one is saying that. but let me point out, if we look at what has happened to middle- income families -- and i mentioned that there now dipping into their retirement on a massive basis. in 2010, the top 1% received over 90% of the income growth. that represents basically a very -- i represent basically a very middle-class district. i know the struggle to stay above water, in some cases. all we're asking for is balance. host: on the spending s
: it's up there with taxes. healthcare. immigration. education is below it. >> andrea: he can't do both or he won't? >> bob: first, you listen to these things the reason we're in trouble is the republicans refuse, they are holding us hostage on that. >> dana: that is not fair and it's not true. >> bob: it is too true. if they would come up dopped the right thing. >> dana: was it true in 2007 when obama voted against -- >> bob: i talked about this. a bad mistake to do it now. no it's the republicans fault? it is the republicans fault. unemployment increase for 15 straight months, manufacturing up. trade up. you look around the economy and things you listed you can pick them out. economy is growing across the board. back to a recovery. a strong recovery. >> greg: do you think in a weird way this is a distraction? there is another gun violence going on. going on in chicago. they choose not to discuss. that is interesting. >> andrea: wyoming and texas taking it in their own hands. >> bob: sometimes presidents take something and move it up. hitler marming against europe. in the polling, it w
me give you education in washington. every one of the 19, are about the existing law. under the existing law. tightening them up. these are passed the congress. this is not like he is creating 19 new laws. >> eric: no. but he can, he can make, he can impose his will on gun law. through the executive order. >> bob: laws through the congress. >> eric: he can charge terrorist to import bullets from any other country. >> bob:be fine. he could increase regulation to get gun permit -- >> eric: this is what he really should do. makebe the fines already on the books federal offenses. >> bob: rand paul is taking after his daddy. perfect. anything he does tomorrow is going to have to be around existing laws passed. understand that. >> eric: true or not true. >> bob: of course it's true. not necessarily true. >> kimberly: he is not bound by that. that is not accurate. there may be duplicative laws. he is making modification. there are new laws that aren'tbe on the books. >> bob: he can't make a law. he can't just make a law. >> eric: make a regulation. >> dana: or tell the justice depa
dangers of military action against iran. i think that's where we are now. >> we're now in a cambodian re-education camp. >> i'm not sure i'd use that analogy, but i think they're trying to basically make hagel be in line with the absolute conventional wisdom in congress, which is that you say military action is on the table, which is okay, but you don't say that military action could have very dangerous consequences. >> yeah. let me go to joan on this. joan, and i watched this group. we're both doves. and i think i just am very skeptical of any wars, these bite-sized wars. what we confront with iran will be hardly bite-sized. not a neat war where we do the job and live with it. in saying these are dangerous propositions, it seems to me evidence of sanity. >> it's absolutely sanity. he's also called the defense budget bloated. they'll probably get him to walk that back even though it's true. he called for an earlier exit from afghanistan than perhaps the president would have backed at the time that he said it. although things have changed since hagel said it. so it's a terrifically important piece
for -- a better life. my parents feared i was not going to get access to good schools and higher education and we came here because my parents said we want to ensure kristina and my brother jonathan can have access to education. i'm actually the first in my family to graduate from college and in that way i realized the dreams of my parents coming into this country. >> one of the first times you've been on the cover of "parade" right? >> the first time. >> but maybe many more to come. >> what do you get out of convening a group like this? >> i think what you get is the beginning of a conversation, a kitchen table conversation. you know, to cristina's point this is political. hopefully the president is going to address this in his inauguration speech. but to the 60 million americans who read "parade" every sunday this is a chance to put some faces together, to hear cristina's story which echoes mine. i am the daughter of immigrants, the first of my generation to graduate from college in my family. i see the stories of americans here. our panelists talk about this issue as access and opportunity and
said her biggest priority was education. >> college was not an option. it was mandatory. even though we didn't have a lot of money, we made it work. i signed up for financial aid, work study, pell grant, anything i could. just like our president an first lady, i took out loans. i taught aerobics and i worked on campus to pay those loans back. >> cover story, front page story in the wall street journal talked about how she's becoming a power player in washington. earlier i spoke with eva. >> you're going to be sitting on the stage on monday watching the swearing in. >> yes. it's my first inauguration. i didn't watch it in 2008 because i was working. this is a first time i'll be experiencing it. >> i know election night you said you cried and you tweeted a picture of your friends celebrating. what will you be thinking? >> i probably cry again. i'm very emotional that way. it's an honor to be involved in any way in this whole process. >> wall street journal this weekend front page story. it also says you are becoming a power player in washington. is that a conscious effort? what do you wan
on the you didn't build that comment. where not one person can educate every child in america. that is false argument. no one will argue one person can do it. it underlines his argument. obama you can't do it. it's radical. >> eric: i know you want to weigh in. yesterday, i think we failed as a show yesterday. we didn't tap in your -- no, >> greg: you failed. >> eric: we did. >> dana: collectively. >> eric: you experienced two of them, right? >> dana: only one. 2004. >> eric: tell us what goes through in president's mind for speech writing. >> dana:be in some ways they say wow it's so liberal. it was different from other inaugurals, from the liberal or the democrats. they tend to be lofty in rhetoric. then the "state of the union" address coming february 12. three weeks. we get to have another big speech. this speech was lot like his dnc speech at the convention. there are things he's not planning to do anything about. one is gay marriage. he talked about the position last june when he announced that, he said in the interview he did not plan to push for constitutional amendment. especially n
organizations that own or control movable soccer goals to establish a goal safety and educational program. it would also ban movable soccer goals that are not tip resistant. >> everybody needs to be aware of the danger and that's the problem is people are just not aware of this danger. >> reporter: now this law would only ban the sale and manufacture of nontip resistant goals in virginia. now she spoke to a senate subcommittee yesterday, mary elliott did, and they moved it forward to the senate floor and if they like it and pass it, it then goes to the house. if they pass it, i can't see the governor not signing it. >> but the ones that are already out there, those can stay. so parents need to look at these things, right? >> exactly. >> make sure they're anchored. >> they want a policy in place so that everybody pays attention and makes sure those goals are secure and anchored with a sandbag or whatever. >> did they sue over their son's death? >> yes, they did sue and they won. this is actually a law, the same law she's trying to get passed is actually a law in other states, but after hi
administration. making the transportation department work with the education department, work with the e.p.a., sustainable communicates, promised neighborhoods. to invest in brain power and education, and also lift up neighborhoods at the same time. and to his credit, he's been more collabrative with mayors, i think than we've seen in a long time. so i have a lot of hope for the second term. >> mayor castro of san antonio, texas, and brother joaquin castro in congress, very kind of you to spend a moment with us. >> great to be here. >> the president will be leaving the capitol shortly. he'll go out the east front where members of the u.s. military have been assembled so that we can symbolically review the troops. and we have leon panetta joining us now from inside the capitol. can you hear us, second panetta? >> i can, good to talk to you. >> nice to talk to you, mr. secretary. >> i don't three weeks ago any americans would have thought that north africa would be at the top of the security concerns. we've heard three americans were killed in that hostage situation in algeria and seven am
are declining education opportunities and a higher cost of living in california. fewer people are coming to the state, including undocumented workers. myers says the state needs all of them, including the dream act students. >> now they're going to say this. because without the immigrant kids, we would be in a deep hole. >> reporter: a worst case scenario, an eroding tax base. the government demanding more from lower income people. and the future of this baby, a potential revolt. >> this boat won't float if that continues. >> reporter: miriam hernandez, abc news, eyewitness news. >> that's pretty fascinating. you wouldn't think that. i mean, a lot of countries have problems with not having enough babies, but you wouldn't think the state of california. >> in 2011, the u.s. had 63 births per 1,000 women. compare that to the baby boom generation, 122 births of women of child-bearing ages, 15 to 44. >> are you going to do your part? you've got two. >> i might. i've always wanted four. >> you better get going. >> my husband counts so i have three. >>> it's one of the most heroic jobs in the w
increasingly goes digital and students would be using many more education resources, and using textbooks and new technologies that come out. it's about nobody up to this point has focused on putting the student first. so chegg has taken the position that our goal is to give the students what they need, our mission is to save them time, save them money, get them smarter. the education process is really difficult. it's really fragmented. i have two daughters, rachel and samantha, and one went through the process and the other is going through it now. and it's just really complicated, really expensive, and it's not necessary anymore. >> you know, of course facebook started in a college dorm, conceivably as a social network originally for students who were in college. what's going to differentiate chegg from any other social m network that is out there, and why as a student i would want to be on it? >> we think of it more as a connective learning platform. it's focused on the students' lifetime while in school, their academic needs, their needs as a student. it's probably more similar to lin
good. but he has to get everybody working again. it means fix the economy. it means fix the education. so we're bringing kids along that have the skills for 21st century america. his focus has to be on the economy. on the need to reduce unemployment. and frankly, i hope he can, through his own example, restore a sense of civility in the country. >> every president learns a lot. is scarred by the office. also made more wise by the office. what is the one thing you hope president obama has learned over the last four years? >> i hope he's learned that you know, no one part of the government, really, gets it all done. and so, he's got to do a better job of reaching out to members of congress, across both -- across the aisle, to the republicans. and the republicans have to stop buying into things that demonize the president. why aren't republican leaders shouting out about all this birther nonsense and these other things? they're silent. they need to speak out. this is the kind of intolerance i've been talking about, where these idiot presentations continue to be made. and you don't see th
but to educate you so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. we had that sweet combination of good earnings from companies like general electric, morgan stanley, schlumberger coupled with benign squibbs out of washington that maybe there won't be a big fight, partisanship, maybe there'll be a deal. and that combo produced nice, quiet, bullish action. the dow rallying 54 points, s&p gaining .34%, though the nasdaq declined .04% because of a disappointment from intel and earnings jitters from google and apple. yet, despite that relatively rosy action, the earnings season was a bust or the earnings are okay but the sales are weak. people over the place are chastising me for regarding the numbers we've seen so far in the last couple of weeks as positive. like i'm whistling past the graveyard. see no evil earnings. first, earnings season has barely begun. it's about eight minutes have gone by in the first quarter. these nay sayers are acting as if they're watching some football game where the bears/patriots are three touchdowns ahead of the bullish ravens at the two-minute warning. that's way too early to judg
, on energy, on education, he can go down as a great second term president. he's got a great opportunity. but he's got to get personally involved in the process itself, and he's got to understand where the other side is coming from and he's got to try to accommodate some of their concerns. and if he does that, i think he can be a great second term president and have a better second term than his first. >> we got a lot of indications about what he was thinking about in his last news conference of the first term this week, and he answered critics who talked about the lack of diversity in his new cabinet, but they are losing another minority, obviously, with the departure of ken salazar as interior secretaries. three other secretaries haven't been announced either in terms of what they're doing, whether they're going to stay or go. what do you think? do you think the president needs to beef up the diversity in the second term cabinet? >> look, i'm not going to criticize the president on this one. i think he's shown his commitment to diversity. diversity is very important, but at the end for
other innocent children and devoted educators who had so much left to give. for the men and women in big cities and small towns who fall victim to senseless violence each and every day. for all the americans who are counting on us to keep them safe from harm. let's do the right thing. let's do the right thing for them and for this country that we love so much. thank you. let's sign these orders. any of you guys left handed? are you? >> president's now signing 23 executive actions as he's calling them. 23 separate orders that he's giving right now that do not require congressional authorization to go forward. i guess that one signature represents all 23 of the executive actions that he signed. he's now giving a hug to these young kids who wrote letters to the president, asking him to take these kinds of actions, to do something to prevent another, another disaster at an elementary school or a high school or a college campus that the president was talking about. he accepted the recommendations of the vice president joe biden. there you see the vice president with the kids as well. let's ta
are being stolen. they work in exploitive, dangerous jobs, sell their bodies, miss out on an education and live in servitude. to help these children, we need to see them. join us and learn how you can help end child trafficking. >> so powerful and when i heard you say 5.5 million children, i had to go back and confirm that number. because that is just stunning to me, and it's also here in the united states there's human trafficking in all 50 states there have been reports of human trafficking. so, how do you tackle a problem that is that big and also clearly underground? >> i think that's part of why i'm here today is trying to obviously when you bring an issue like this, you bring a light to it, it's completely shocking and overwhelming, and i wanted to be able to come out and talk about the slutolutions. and obviously that is unicef, unicef is the only organization that is worldwide out of 190 countries, they're in 190, 150 of them have child welfare programs. and it's just -- it was one of those things where i was, like, how is this even possible and now how do we fix it. and it's a
in education and research and development, innovation. to get control of the energy future. all of that will be a part of the president's vision for the next four years. >> you know, bob schieffer mentioned earlier this morning the tragedy in newtown, connecticut, the president is proposing a number of changes to the gun laws in this country. how much a part of the president's resolve will that be in the months coming? >> well, the thing -- the president always said that, you know, you have to do many things at once when you're president, and that's a very important thing. we can't keep replicating these tragedies and it's not just the big tragedies, but the small, smaller strategy dtragedies than the streets every day. so he's determined to move forward on this package of laws. they're not the only things we need to do. some of the things have less to do with government and more to do with what we -- what we do in our home. what our children play and in terms of video games and what they watch. but certainly we need to do something about guns. we are hopeful that we're at a mom
does not raise the bottom. upward mobility may be a problem of education. how many times did you hear the president say that we don't spend enough on education? the problem is, we have no cause/effectiveness aspects in place. spending more might make politicians feel good when they go home but doesn't cure the problem. last but not least, green energy. we're going to subsidize the solyndras. don't think so. it's been around at the beginning of many centuries. maybe the problem is that when you have 330 million people in this country, solar panels just aren't going to cut it for what drives business. energy, real energy like natural gas. cause/effects, be careful. there's a lot of nefarious activity. >> flagging this to our viewers, mark cuban walking "squawk on the street." the president is lying when he says a calorie or fructose is the same as any other to your body. we just had the discussion talking about their new initiative trying to address obesity. interesting, huh? >> real turn here. >> a lot more "squawk on the street" still ahead. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 this morning, i'm goin
educated lawyer hasn't taken on more policy-heavy endeavors. >> do you feel like you have to avoid controversy? >> you know, i think that i am strategic. i try to be strategic, because i want to make sure that things that i do further my husband's administration. >> reporter: and the president is also showing off a new look, sort of. just moments ago, the white house released this new official portrait of president obama. this is also on the white house flicker page. all this, as he prepares to start another four years as commander in chief. savannah? >> when you say new look, i'm expecting bangs but thank you so much. >> i don't think that's good for the president, no. >> it's a big weekend, of course, for the president. we will all be down there this weekend. "weekend today" will be there, lester, erica, jenna, dylan for a special edition of "weekend today." and monday morning, matt, willie, al, natalie and i will have coverage of the events, the ceremony, parade, all the pomp and circumstance as it were. >> it's always an amazing event to actually watch unfold. we hope you'll jo
tock exchange, thank you. >>> the u.s. education department says it takes more than the standard four years for more than 20% of students to ini finish and get their deemployee mas. they credit the rise in graduation rate for the stiff competition for limited jobs. >>> an analysis of marrs' mclaughlin crater has scientists investigating new evidence that there was water on the red planet. using data from the mars reconnaissance orbiter, it may once have been a lake fed by an underground water supply. the findings are published in "nature geo science" and may push the search for ancient life on mars underground. >>> off-duty police officer in madrid is being credited as a hero this morning after rescuing a woman who fainted and fell on the city's subway tracks. the officer leaped into action and pulled the 52-year-old woman to safety. an oncoming train saw the trouble on the tracks and fortunately was able to stop in time. lucky day all right. it is now 7:12. let's go back to matt, savannah, and al. >> that's a nasty fall. natalie, thanks very much. here's the deal. you want to get the
, meaning she worked, she worked to support us, to give us a home, to educate us, and obviously that's not neglect or abandonment in the legal way that you're talking about, but she and i worked through my feelings. >> you write about everything. that's interesting, there are details on virtually everything and when you reference the peace you made with your mother but really don't walk us through. >> because everybody thinks it happened in a moment, that one day, some sort of light bulb went off and we had this one conversation that summarized the repair. it wasn't like that. most people would like a magic pill that will fix every problem there is. it doesn't work that way. >> you say you wrote this book so you could remember who you are. >> i wanted to hold onto what i thought was the best in me, and if you ask me the next question, logical question, which is what is that? >> what is that? >> i would tell you it is sonia who cares about family and friends, the sonia who loves the law, who believes in its nobility, and the passionate sonia who believes that the best thing you can do
. you have a good education system down there. i'm not sure i would necessarily turn it over it with all due respect to our friends in mississippi, the railroad is a good question you raised. federal government gave the land to the railroads to run railroad across the united states. talk about a false choice. the false choice is saying government doesn't do anything good. >> did i say that. >> i put words in your mouth. if you on with me more you're going to find out i'm going to put words in your mouth. martha: bob, mary katherine, look forward to with more fun. >> four years to get mad at him. >> don't hit too hard. martha: i like when you come up to the set. >> we do too. gave us 60 seconds notice from the basement. martha: good workout. bill: i thought you were a georgia girl? you're north carolina? >> i went to school in georgia but go dogs. martha: he is laughing. bill: iran claims that an american pastor imprisoned since september will be freed. his wife says don't buy it for a minute. why she says that report is just a flat-out lie. >>> plus as the gun debate rages we talk with c
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